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Cheetah Conservatoin Fund
The CCF Field Research, Conservation and Education Centre is open to the public seven days a week from 9am to 5pm, offering guided tours that include the interactive cheetah museum, research facilities and veterinary clinic, and a chance to see the non-releasable...
Elephant Human Relations Aid (EHRA)
Elephant Human Relations Aid:
EHRA aims to find long-term sustainable solutions to the ever-growing problem of facilitating the peaceful co-habitation between the subsistence farmers, community members and the desert adapted elephants.
Namibia launches
Rhino SMS Hotline 55555
What to do if a baboon or baboons come into your yard or home
Try to remain calm – baboons do not see humans as prey and so are generally not dangerous to humans.....
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Livestock Guarding Dog Program

Livestock guarding dogs are becoming more and more popular in Namibia as an effective way to minimise conflict with predators on Namibian farmlands, eliminating the need for ranchers to kill cheetah.....
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Volunteer programs for Gap Year, working holiday or career break travel in Namibia, Africa
Elephant Human Relations Aid runs a well established Volunteering in Africa project which has been running for the last 8 years in Namibia. People from all walks of life have joined EHRA's volunteer project and made a huge difference to the elephant conservation programme.
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Harnas Wildlife Foundation
We at Harnas will always be a Welfare and Rehabilitation Centre ready to take on all challenges to realize our dreams and visions we have for the animals by following our golden rule: to see potential in all animals and giving them a second chance at life.
N/a’an ku sê Wildlife Sanctuary
Here at N/a’an ku sê we are focused on protecting and caring for vulnerable African wildlife, including accommodating orphaned or injured animals and re-releasing rehabilitated animals where possible. We run several projects including carnivore research, a lifeline clinic, working with the San Bushmen and our clever cubs school.
Come and volunteer, stay at our luxury lodge or donate to the work we do.
Rare and Endangered Species Trust

The Cape griffon vulture (Gyps coprotheres) in Namibia is perhaps an unlikely candidate around which to rally an international conservation effort.

Yet this is exactly what the is doing at its new location south of Otjiwarongo.

Save the Rhino Trust
SRT has provided consistent patrolling and monitoring of black rhino in the Kunene over the last 25 years, particularly within the tourism concessions. These activities are delivered by several teams of trackers based in vehicles, on camels, on foot and in the air.
Super Game Dealers
Super Game Dealers:
The capture and trans location of game thus plays a pivotal role in game management on private farmland, conservancies and even in national parks. Find out more about our services offerd......

Conservation CATalyst (a 501-c-3 not for profit organization) is a US based NGO that focuses on conservation, research, and education pertaining to the lesser known wildcats of the world in conflict with people. We are currently conentrating our efforts on caracals in southern Namibia....



NARREC has facilities to accommodate many bird species - the most commonly encountered distressed wildlife in Namibia. NARREC will assist in directing the finder of a distressed animal to the best organization.

Birds of prey: NARREC
Parrots: NARREC for indigenous birds and in collaboration with dedicated aviculturalists for exotic cage birds.
Garden Birds: NARREC and Sonya Bartlowski in Windhoek.
Sea Birds: Directed to the Penguin Rescue Center Swakopmund.


Tortoises: Often confiscated by the Ministry of Environment and Tourism. Tortoises are victims of being kept in captivity by people who know little about their needs nor the regulation to prevent captive breeding. NARREC has assisted 100s of confiscated tortoises and together with Dr Peter Cunningham and the Polytechnic of Namibia conducted research into their adaptation into nature.
Captive tortoises should not be released on any farm in Namibia as many of these captive animals have been moved 100s even 1000s of kilometers from the natal site and many carry parasite loads that should be treated before release.

Monitor Lizards: Commonly found in urban areas trapped in fenced yards. NARREC assists the City of Windhoek and Ministry of Environment and Tourism in the capture and relocation of Monitor Lizards.

Porcupines are commonly found in urban areas and may enter gardens through the water drainage pipes especially in the dry winter months. They are occasionally found caught in snares. NARREC assists the City of Windhoek and the SPCA relocation of porcupines.

Small mammals include the Ground Squirrels, Yellow Mongoose and occasional others are uncommonly brought to NARREC where our food resources and facilities can accommodate them for rearing or rehabilitation.

Surricates continue to be misplaced as “pets”. NARREC has facilitated the creation of 3 family groups that have been returned to natural living. Together with the Ministry of Agriculture, Directorate Veterinary Services, the Ministry of Environment and Tourism, Permit Office, the City of Windhoek, Health Department and the SPCA an attempt at controlling the ongoing cruelty to these animals has been made. Cruelty to surricates includes caging of these animals and keeping of single animals.

Bats Bats can be assisted and unethical pesticide applications that kill bats can be investigated.

NARREC and Information concerning wild animals:
A center-based program is offered to formal learner groups of all ages.
A visit to NARREC is both informative and recreational for casual visitors.
A number of attractive and informative resources are available see www.narrec.net





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